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English 95
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 95 (some duplicates have been removed)
ABC
Feb 22, 2011 11:35pm PST
resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," february 22nd, 2011. >>> good evening, i'm terry moran. and we're going to begin tonight with a startling look at crimes, specifically sex crime, aboard cruise ship. no vacation is billed as carefree as a cruise. but unreported crime on board has become such a problem that congress recently passed a law requiring cruise lines to report all crime at sea to the fbi. tonight, a brave teenager, for the first time, items her story about how a trip turned into a nightmare at the hands of a cruise employee. here's vicki mabrey. >> reporter: the ads highlight all the fun to be had on a cruise ship. the games, the buffet, the pool. the relaxation. >> where you're free to do anything you want. >> reporter: that's why in the spring of 2009, darla and ina took their 14-year-old daughter taylor on an eight-day caribbean cruise on the carnival ship "freedom." >> most of the stuff is taken care of for you. you don't have to worry about meals, the entertainment, because there's entertainment on the
ABC
Feb 8, 2011 11:35pm PST
cairo today, demanding the assembly's immediate dissolution. and our terry moran went with them to witness a revolution in action. >>> and, super granny. a 75-year-old woman rushes into action on the trail of six robbers armed with sledge hammers. why unlikely heroines are tonight's "sign of the times." >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, and terry moran in egypt, this is "nightline," february 8th, 2011. >> good evening. we begin tonight with the mysterious death of the girlfriend of august busch iv, heir to hiss family's beer fortune. adrian nicole martin, a model and single mother had been dating busch for a year. but suddenly, she was gone, her bodice covered in busch's bed. shockingly, this isn't the first untimely death in his life. tonight, investigators are asking what could have killed adrian nicole martin. neil karlinsky has our report. >> emergency 911. >> yeah, we need an ambulance. >> reporter: it was just a week before christmas and behind the gates of one of the most elite homes in st. louis, so
ABC
Feb 23, 2011 11:35pm PST
a revolution in progress. >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," february 23rd, 2011. >> good evening, i'm terry moran. and we begin tonight with the kind of incredible talent that is as fascinating as it is perplexing. child prodigies. they are sometimes dismissed by skeptics honed through practice, and yet, in some rare cases, very young children exhibit amazing gifts that seem to express something more, some divine touch, perhaps. so, which is it? here's john berman with our report. >> reporter: shut your eyes for a second. that music could be coming from a maestro. now squint. that trick shot from a seasoned pool hall hustler. that painting from an established master. but it turns out they have a combined age, combined, of 20. there's a word for that. prodigy. how good are you at the piano? >> well, i'm okay. >> reporter: just okay? >> i love it. >> reporter: 9-year-old emily bear is better than okay. okay doesn't get you to carnegie hall. so good, her concert was filmed by german tv. o
ABC
Feb 4, 2011 11:35pm PST
of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," february 4th, 2011. >> good evening, i'm terry moran. and when the army took to the streets of cairo this morning, people feared the worst. a brutal crackdown. instead, the soldiers kept a precarious piece. but the protesters' demands remain the same. ousting president hosni mubarak. one day after an exclusive interview with the egyptian strongman, christiane amanpour returns to the chaotic streets, and brings us compelling dispatch. >> reporter: terry, it was called the day of departure. they wanted the president to go after this show of strength on the streets. but the night ended, the president still in his palace. though, his supporters, the mobs that had charged the protesters earlier this week, melted away, disappeared. and the army, importantly, shifted gears from having been a neutral observer to now really keeping both sides apart. this was tahrir square this afternoon when a rumor swept through the crowd that president hosni mubarak had stepped down. he resigned, he resign
ABC
Feb 11, 2011 11:35pm EST
in new york city and terry moran in egypt, this is "nightline," february 11th, 2011. >>> good evening, i'm terry moran. and the sky here in cairo is just beginning to grow light. a new day is dawning, as few days ever do anywhere. seems like nobody slept in this capital city last night. they've been at it all night, horns blaring, singing, literally dancing in the streets here. overflowing with joy at the departure of a man who held what seemed like absolute power for three decades over this country. but hosni mubarak is gone. and egypt is preparing to begin again. listen. this is the sound of a people rising. what we witnessed here today, what the people of egypt accomplished over the past 18 days, was a transformation, a revolution not just of their political system but of themselves. >> i'm elated. i never thought i'd see this day happen. i'm so happy. i just can't express it. i never could believe it. tears of joy. >> reporter: after all the years of humiliation and powerlessness in defeat, it ended with a dour man in a blue suit. president hosni mubarak has decided to step down from
ABC
Feb 10, 2011 11:35pm PST
weir in new york city and terry moran in egypt, this is "nightline," february 10th, 2011. >>> good evening, i'm cynthia mcfadden. we begin tonight with egypt, and one of the most extraordinary days in that nation's long history. when it was announced earlier today that president hosni mubarak would address the country in a live speech tonight, many of his opponents assumed they were about to hear the incredible news that they have fought, marched and slept in the streets for. that was not the news they got. my co-anchor terry moran is with us from cairo tonight. >> reporter: cynthia, friday morning is coming up over cairo. we just heard the call to prayer here, and egypt is on a knife's edge. this is a country with almost a sense of foreboding, even of dread for this day. and that's because of thursday, a day of swirling rumor here, political intrigue and the most intense revolutionary emotions. it was a day of ecstasy and heartbreak and fury. in tahrir square, which has become the beating heart of egypt's democratic hopes, the theater of its revolution, the emotions were overwhelm
ABC
Feb 3, 2011 11:35pm PST
, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," february 3rd, 2011. >> good evening, i'm terry moran. and we begin tonight's special with an extraordinary exclusive interview from inside egypt's presidential palace. there, president hosni mubarak, the strong man whose 30-year grip on power is loosening, waits and watches. outside those fortified walls, chaos. another day of bloody clashes. what is he thinking? and when will he step down? christiane amanpour brings us the first interview with hosni mubarak. christiane? >> reporter: terry, good evening. it has been the most extraordinary 24 hours. right now, we're broadcasting to you from inside our hotel room, rather than looking over the nile, looking over the protests as we have been doing. and that is because the targeting of journalists has gotten so bad over the last 24 hours that either vigilantes of whoever, mobs have been coming into hotels, snatching the satellites and broadcast equipment and basically shutting down the journalists, any journalist who they can find. and so we've had to move i
ABC
Feb 22, 2011 6:30pm EST
in his attic. terry moran on the film donated to a museum in dallas. >> reporter: a silent home movie. november 21st 1963. the night before jn kennedy was killed. their last night together. he and jackie attending a hispanic civic group banquet in houston. there is other footage from this event. the band plays and the president speaks. >> i'm glad to be here today. my words will be even clearer. i'm going to ask my wife to say a few words to you also. >> reporter: to the delight of the crowd, the multilingual first lady addresses them in spanish. this was part of their partnership, jackie campaigned for him in several languages. they were genuinely glamourous. >> president kennedy is dead. >> reporter: now to some of us, it's history. what do they tell us, these unfamiliar images of such familiar people, so glittering and beautiful on the eve of such a dreadful day. perhaps they remind us in their freshness and unfamiliarity of what william faulkner wrote, the past is never dead, it's never even past. terry moran, abc news, new york. >>> >> hard not to think what might have been. >>>
ABC
Feb 13, 2011 8:00am PST
colleague, terry moran, was outside the presidential palace when the crowd there learned that he had also left the presidency. >> reporter: the news hit this crowd like an enormous wave. in an instant, there was ecstasy. >> less than a week ago, the president said he had resigned himself to leaving the presidency eventually but said that he couldn't do it any time soon, for fear that the country would descend into chaos. but by the end of this week, on thursday, the biggest crowds yet had gathered on tahrir square, unsatisfied by the concessions the government had already granted. they demanded nothing less than president mubarak's resignation. ♪ the tension inside the square racheted up as the rumor swirled that the army would launch a crackdown. >> believe me. we have half a million soldiers in our army that we love and respect. but if they turn on us, we will turn on them. >> but then the opposite happened. a pledge, a promise day had been waiting to here from the lips of one of the highest ranking military officials. >> attention. [ cheers ] >> tonight, he told them, all your demand
ABC
Feb 12, 2011 7:00am EST
moran. >> i'm dan harris. good morning from me, as well. terry moran has been doing incredible reporting. we're going to hear from him. >>> also coming up this morning, the woman who got that now-infamous and rather revealing photo, chris lee, is now revealing herself for the first time. we'll hear what she has to say about the scandal that brought down a sitting congressman. >>> and many of us look at celebrities. and we wish we had what they did. generally their tone, thin and fabulous bodies. but many of them get thin and stay thin from fad diets that might not be that healthy. we look at the diet plans. >>> first, we turn to ron claiborne and this morning's news. >> good morning, everyone. in the streets of egypt, the celebrating is still going on. we turn, now, to abc's jim sciutto in cairo for the latest. jim? >> reporter: ron, it was incredible to be in that square last night. really a sense of witnessing history that continues into the morning. and what they're doing now is cleaning up the square. they're ready to end the protests. and a symbolically important scene, as they begi
ABC
Feb 13, 2011 9:00am EST
cairo for his vacation home on the red sea. my colleague, terry moran, was outside the palace. >> reporter: the news hit this crowd like an enormous waive. in an instant, there was ecstasy. >> less than a week ago, the president said he had resigned himself to leaving the presidency eventually but couldn't do it any time soon. but by the end of this week, on thursday, the biggest crowds yet had gathered on tahrir square, unsatisfy bid the concessions the government had already granted. they demanded nothing less than president mubarak's resignation. ♪ the tension inside the square racheted up as the rumor swirls that the army would launch a crackdown. >> believe me. we have half a million soldiers in our army that relove and respect. but if they turn on us, we will turn on them. >> then a change. >> attention. [ cheers ] >> tonight, he told hethem, all your demands will be met. everything you have said will come true. the crowd went wild. and they stayed that way all day and all night waiting for mubarak to tell them that he was leaving. the young google executive jald for h
ABC
Feb 8, 2011 5:30pm PST
, who has become the rebel face of a revolution on the move. terry moran has more from cairo tonight. terry? >> reporter: diane, tonight, the egyptian government has issued a stern new warning. these protests can't continue, and the regime won't end. but what we saw out there, as you pointed out, was just this surging, cresting, new wave of energy. they aren't listening to the politicians anymore. they're listening to their own leaders now. for the first time, the egyptian revolution came to the country's parliament today. as nervous soldiers and officials looked on, thousands of egyptians with a boldness that would have been unimaginable in this country just a couple of weeks ago brought the simple, shining, shouted demand of this revolt directly to the gates of power. >> we need freedom. freedom! freedom! >> reporter: it was as if the protests caught a second wind. and downtown cairo was once again transformed. countless thousands thronging the streets, streaming across the bridges and filling liberation square. >> hey ho, hey ho, mubarak has to go. >> reporter: president mubarak s
ABC
Feb 7, 2011 5:30pm PST
president hosni mubarak summoned his reshuffled cabinet for its first formal meeting, and abc's terry moran is watching it all in cairo tonight. terry. >> reporter: good evening, diane. well, it's a new normal in egypt right now. those protesters are still in control of liberation square, but ordinary life in cairo is resuming around them. but the battle-hardened veterans of this protest movement know that victory is not yet theirs, not as long as president hosni mubarak holds power. there he was today appearing on egyptian television almost as if the last two weeks hadn't happened. president mubarak meeting with his cabinet sending an unmistakable message, i'm still here. do you trust mubarak? >> all: no, no, no. >> reporter: out in liberation square today, protestors were settling in for the long haul in their tent city with food distribution, makeshift showers, medical clinics. you're the doctor of tahrir. >> i am a doctor. >> reporter: and here is your office. and they're even talking about dividing up the square into smoking and nonsmoking sections. they believe this is the new egypt.
ABC
Feb 12, 2011 5:30pm PST
of this revolution, freedom. terry moran, abc news, cairo. >> the political upheaval spread to the palestinian west bank where there was a surprise announcement than the long delayed presidential and parliamentary elections will be held by september, and that lingering question continues tonight, will there be more dominos to fall? martha raddatz is in one of those places the white house is watching very closely, yemen. >> it's impossible to know whether the protests that have erupted in egypt's wake have the same outcome, but already there are unprecedented changes by the near fact that people are defying authoritarian rule. here in yemen, there were close to 1,000 protesters on the street today. there were a few violent clashes. we saw some rock throwing and confrontations between pro-government forces and opposition groups. but these demonstrators got some of what they wanted weeks ago. forcing the president here to say he would not run for re-election. some 10,000 demonstrators poured into algeria's capital today, asking for democratic reforms. mubarak's departure even prompted activists in sau
ABC
Feb 22, 2011 4:00am PST
was just beginning to recover from another major quake last fall. terry moran has the details. >> reporter: it hit shortly after 1:00 p.m. local time. a violent, 6.3 magnitude earthquake, slamming the southern city of christchurch on tuesday. dozens were feared dead. and an unknown number of others were trapped in the rubble. in the aftermath, the city of 400,000, new zealand's second-largest, has the feeling of a combat zone. power was out. roads were destroyed. buildings reduced to ruins. dazed residents wandered through the destruction, some bleeding from the head. dramatic scenes of rescue played out. a fire crew plucked a woman from the top of a destroyed office building, where up to 200 employees were believed to be working. an unknown number of them were still trapped inside. >> we have concrete on the fourth floor. >> reporter: people were removed from buildings on stretchers. survivors outside, broke into tears. rescue workers carried ladders to the scene. but the damage appeared extensive. with heavy equipment required to move massive, concrete slabs. witnesses said the quake had
ABC
Feb 12, 2011 6:30pm EST
for 30 years. could islam now fill the political void? terry moran in cairo tonight. >> the egyptian revolution, so inspiring. yet hijacked by radical islam like the iranian revolution 20 years ago. americans and many egyptians are deeply anxious about the role islam will play in this country's politics going forward, so on the first day of the post mubarak era, we headed to old cairo, islamic cairo, it's called. it's one of the most islamic countries, but we found a lively conversation about politics and islam, and egypt. is islam important to you politically? >> plenty of people come to power. >> plenty of the people in the country disagree, but what will that mean? there's no question islam is a major part of egyptian people's life and c but that doesn't mean this is going to be an islamist state. even the muslim brotherhood supports a civil democracy. >> the power after the mubarak dictatorship will be the people power. >> this doctor is one of the leaders of the muslim brotherhood when is expected to brotherhicathe n is expected to and he claimed they support almost liberal valu
ABC
Feb 9, 2011 11:35pm PST
nail wars became a "sign of the times." >> announcer: from the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," february 9th, 2011. >> good evening, all, i'm bill weir. between the long lines and the pat-downs, the tiny seats and the tarmac delays, it would take the empathy of a saint to stop and worry about the comfort of the pilot. but tonight's investigation shows you exactly why you should. yes, there was a time when the hat and the wings signified a glamorous profession, but in these days of low wages and brutal schedules, the folks up in the cockpit often have to fly through deep, relentless fatigue. and brian ross is here with the alarming proof. brian? >> reporter: bill, for many pilots, the hardest part of the job is staying awake. fatigue is the dirty little secret of the airline industry. a night flight over washington, d.c., scene from the cockpit of a jet airline. it's no time for a pilot to be struggling to stay awake. but all too often, that is the case. >> there's a code for it. one pilot will reach ove
ABC
Feb 15, 2011 11:00pm PST
, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," february 15th, 2011. >> good evening, i'm bill weir. there are several ways for a father to lose a child, all excruciating. but the dads you're about to meet are suffering a special kind of hellish frustration. one day, they have beautiful sons or daughters. the next day, the child is gone,
ABC
Feb 21, 2011 11:35pm PST
. >>> good evening, i'm terry moran. we'll begin with a dramatic showdown with a dictator and a population demanding freedom. the situation is red hot in the libyan city of benghazi where residents spent the day terrorized by bands of roving thugs spraying machine gunfire and killing hundreds according to witnesses. the showdown comes as libyan leader moammar gadhafi seeks an unprecedented -- puts down an n unprecedented uprising. >> reporter: moammar gadhafi who led by crushing the opposition could himself be crushed by a popular uprising. tonight in a country where people have lived in fear for so long, suddenly they are taking to the streets, all day they have been brazenly demanding that gadhafi get out. but gadhafi is lashing back with force and brutality on a scale not yet seen in the revolutions that have been sweeping across the arab world. >> oh, my god. they are -- they are firing at the civilians here. they are crazy. they are going crazy here. >> reporter: with borders closed and telephone and internet jammed it's impossible to get an accurate picture but there are reports of
ABC
Feb 25, 2011 11:35pm PST
news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline," february 25th, 2011. >> good evening, i'm cynthia mcfadden. we begin tonight with bad news for american drivers. the price of oil jumped 14% this week, the biggest one-week percentage increase in two years. the rise is fueled by the unrest in the middle east, particularly in libya, where today, amid more violence, the united states evacuated its citizens and temporarily closed its embassy. the white house says the libyan president, moammar gadhafi's credibility is, quote, reduced to zero. chris bury is in chicago. >> reporter: the bloody turmoil in libya and the fear of more trouble in other oil-rich nations is sending shock waves from the mid-east to the midwest. they're reverberating, right here in highland, indiana. what happens in the mideast has a direct impact? >> i think so. >> goes up all the time. >> reporter: here at the thornton station, we met up with patrick, a top analyst for the website gasbuddy.com. its spotters scattered around north america log in real-time data on tens of th
ABC
Feb 16, 2011 11:35pm EST
the global resources of abc news, with terry moran, cynthia mcfadden and bill weir in new york city, this is "nightline." >>> good evening. we begin tonight with diet and health. the average american consumes over 3400 milligrams of sodium a day. that's about 2,000 more than the u.s. da guidelines recommend for many of us. it turns out many of the foods that we thought were fine may just have too much salt including some of our favorite snacks. does losing the salt mean losing the taste. are we doomed to cardboard crackers. >> reporter: they're one of the original american processed foods. >> i'm out of wheat thins. my life is officially over. >> reporter: when you think about it, it's remarkable that people are still tweeting about them. >> wheat thins and football! >> reporter: when wheat thins hit the market in 1947, chuck yager was breaking the sound barrier, old blue eyes was singing that "old black magic." fast forward to the '80s, they were still a hit snack but they seemed so very healthy. >> remember sandy duncan. >> reporter: they were wheat and they were thin and that was
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 95 (some duplicates have been removed)